.- PAGE TWO
fiHE' MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY. MAY 9. 19511
- PAGE TWO THE MICHTGAN' UATTIV WI~flN1~DAV 1WAV U 1U~S
VWAU"I'%JLUk:?"MJLj iMMX Ut LUUW
Education Professor Disputes Article
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
second of three articles describing
the reactions of education experts
to a proposal to withdraw incom-
petent students from the public
By TED FRIEDMAN
Prof. Claude Eggertsen of the
education department took a dim
view of a suggestion in the cur-
rent Atlantic Monthly that the
schools remove their poorer stu-
Caspar Green charged in his ar-
ticle, "What Shall We Do with the
Dullards?" that "the school's cen-
tral function is academic training
. .. Those who do not learn (whe-
ther by inability or by disinclina-
tion) must not be allowed to pre-
vent the school from performing
its service to the community and
to- the students who can and wish
to benefit - - -
"Social- experience, vocational
training, particular skills . . . are
y more quickly and more efficiently
Illinois College of
announces that applica-
tions for admissions to its
classes beginning Sept. 10,
1956are nowbeing received.
3-year professional course.
Leading to Doctor of
Requirements for Entrance
2 years (60 sem. hours or
equivalent qtr. hrs.) in spec
cified lib, arts and sciences.
PLEASE WRITE REGISTRAR
3243 S. Michigan Ave.
Technology Center, Chicago 16,1II.
acquired on the job than in the
best equipped shop or commercial
course ever dreamed of."
Prof. Eggertsen replied that "his
idea of letting the children go into
the hands of industry is almost
The professor of education said
this would permit unlimited ex-
ploitation of the children. He drew
a parallel between Green's pro-
posal and the child-rearing prac-
tices of ancient Sparta.
If the children did not meet
the standards, "they would ex-
pose them. They would bare them
out on a rock someplace and let
"To send them out. as incompe-
tents, to say, 'You are a failure,'
would be to stigmatize them, fore-
doom them to failure.
"This fellow seems to be con-
cerned with failure and promo-
Editorial staff for the Michigan
Law Review has recently been ap-
The faculty picks the editors
after they have completed try-out
work for the Review during their
Whitmore Gray, '57L, has been
chosen Editor-in-Chief, while Ed-
ward C. Hanpeter, '57L, George
F. Lynch, '57L, David L. Nelson,
'57L, James M. Tobin, '57L and
Jerome K. Walsh '57L have been
named Associate Editors.
Other seniors are to be elected
in the fall.
The new editors will begin work
in September, '56 and will work
through the school year.
tion when what he ought to be
concerned with is growth. I think
maybe he has a business approach
to this matter. It looks as if he
to utilize it to those who vill
profit most from it.
"My answer to that is that there
is all the education to go around
that you could want."
Prof. Eggertsen declared that
he looks upon Green's solutionl
to the school problem in the same
way he views the question, "Shouldj
anybody be put in prison?"
"It should be used only as a last
resort and when -every other con-
ceivable means has been used up."
The education professor also re-
ferred to Green's "rigid concept
of what the school is."
The notion that the school is,
to teach academic subjects only
is not historically true, he said.
"He has a static institution in
a changing society.
"The modern educator says the
school must have some relation-
ship to the needs and ideas of the
learner," Prof. Eggertsen pointed
Room 1023 in the Natural Science
Building is a unique classroom.
Known as the greenhouse, 1023
is under the direction of Prof.
Felix Gustafson of the botany de-
partment. It is used for courses in
botany 1, for research and in an
elementary course in plant physi-
Recent research has dealt with
the problems of chemical absorb-
sion by leaves and ascorbic acid,
vitamin C, in the food supply of
The plant physiology class, com-
prised for the most part of seniors
and graduate students, studies i
problems such as the influence of
water on plant growth, respiration
of plants, and their mineral nutri-
Common plants, such as sun-
flowers, tomatoes, and soybeans
are obtained pre-grown from the
Botanic Gardens, 1404 Iriquois, for
use in various experiments.
The greenhouse, contrary to its
appearance, was built when the
Natural Science Building was con-
structed in 1915 by the University.
The glass, though usually effective
in protecting plants from the ele-
ments, has broken in severe hail-
The greenhouse functions all
year long, being used for summer
as well as winter session.
LANSING (P)-State officials
today considered a drastic crack-
down on bad drivers, including
the possibility of suspending a
driver's license when he gets his
The plan was discussed at a
meeting of the state safety com-
mission, whose members agreed
they are shocked at the increase
in traffic deaths.
"I just can'tsexpress how de-
pressed I am over these figures,"
Governor G. Mennen Williams
'told the group.
He referred to a report that
highway fatalities for the first
three months of 1956 are 13 per
cent greater than the same period
in 1955, despite the state's new
Under the plan discussed by the
commission today, motorists con-
victed for the first time of the
mst serious offenses would lose
their licenses for 30 days.
What offenses will be involved
must still be determined, but they
would probably be speeding, reek-
less driving and failure to yield
the right of way.
Secretary of State James M.
Hare said the system has cut down
traffic deaths 11 per cent in Con-
INDIANAPOLIS (P)-Harry S.
Truman, 72 Tuesday, came up with
this advice: "Have so much work
to do you don't have any chance
for devilment and then you will be
The former President passed
that word to reporters on the sta-
tion platform during a stop here
en route by train to New York
and a forthcoming European tour.
T r u m a n remarked smilingly
that since he was only 72 it was
too early to ask his formula for
long life. Asked how he felt on
his 72nd anniversary, he replied
with a question: "Well, how do I
look?" He looked fine.
The former chief executive was
ducking most political questions
but did say that the country is
going Democratic in 1956. As to
whom he will support at the Dem-
ocratic national convention, Tru-
man said he would let that be
known at the convention.
To a question as to whom the
Democrats would nominate, Tru-
man replied that he wished he
were a prophet and then he could
say. Askd wehat he thought of
Senator Stuart Symington (D-
Mo.), he grinned and said, "I like
the senator very well."
He mentioned positions to which
he had appointed Sen. Symington
in Washington. But he wasn't
saying how he liked Sen. Syming-
ton from the political point of
view in 1956.
Truman and Mrs. Truman were
greeted here by Frank McKinney,
Indianapolis banker and former
Democratic national chairman,
who offered going-away gifts.
Mimes, the Union Opera honor-
ary, elected its officers for the
coming year recently.
Tom Lewy, '58, was elected presi-
dent, Stuart Gordon, '58, became
vice-president, Chris Pyrros, '56-
BAd, was chosen secretary-treas-
urer, and Dick Booth, '57, was
Mimes promises to take an act-
ive part in the Union coed show
in the future.
RE-WEAVING. Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
WASHINGS-Also Ironings separately.
Specializing in cotton dresses, blouses
also. Free pick-up and delivery. Phone
TYPING-Theses, term papers, etc. Rea-
sonable rates, prompt service. 830
South Main, NO 8-7590. )44J
RICHARD MADDY -- VIOLINMAKER.'
Fine, old certified instruments and
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962. )31J
RE-WEAVING. Burns, tears, moth
holes rewoven. Let us save your
clothes. Weave Bac Shop, 224 Nickels
New Atlas Tires
6.70x15, $15.95; 6.00x16, $13.95; 760x15,
$19.95 (exchange price plus tax)
Hickey's Service Station
Cor. N. Main & Catherine.
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERINGS
N. Main 207 E. Washington
Headquarters in Ann Arbor for:
Armstrong linoleum and tile
NO 3-8321 NO 2-9418
Wednesday Series on Human Relations
FILMS and FACULTY-LED DISCUSSIONS
DR. RONALD FREEDMAN
Associate Professor of Sociology
Complete floor coverings shops
Mohawk and Bigelow carpets
Guaranteed installation or
BEAUTIFUL new 3 room apartment for
summer months-completely furnish-
ed. Call NO 5-5117 after 5 p.m. )76C
APARTMENT available for summer. 5
rooms and bath. Furnished. Married
couple preferred. Call NO 3-6842. )72C
3 ROOM furnished apartment for the
summer term. Call NO 8-6320. )73C
ATTRACTIVE APARTMENT for rent.
Two blocks from campus. Available
June 15. NO 5-3142. )77C
5 STUDENT APT. Reasonable rates--
Excellent Campus location. Furnished.
Call NO 3-3227. )74C
BEAUTIFULLY furnished studio apart-
ment, bath, kitchenette, private en-
trance. Four blocks from campus.
Twoustudents from June through
August. $110 a month. NO 3-6967.
RUSTIC SUMMER COTTAGE. Secluded
Pine Forest in the Adirondacks. Near
Lake George. Sleeps six comfortably.
Furnished. $125.00 per month, or $300
for three months. No 3-5348. )71C
WANTED--Students to share 3 bed-
room home. June 10 thru Sept. 15. Call
NO 3-6787. )69C
4 ROOM APT. near campus for rent
for summer term. Large kitchen and
living room plus 2 bedrooms and
storage space. NO 3-6873. )70C
301 N. STATE
Spacious 4 rooms with 2 bedrooms and
private bath. Recently redecorated
and furnished. Also-3 rooms with
bath on first floor. Call NO 8-6205 or
NO 3-4594. )67C
ROOMS for summer. Men students. 1315
Cambridge Road. )66C
TWO PART TIME JOBS
One bookkeeper and one secretary, 22
hour week. Interesting work with City
of East Ann Arbor-variety, social se-
curity, sick leave, paid vacations and
holidays. Please apply 'at City office,
3016 Packard Rd.
Bookkeeper should be familiar with
business machines; typing ability de-
sirable, experience in accounting ne..
Secretary must be good typist, able to
take short hand. )126H
COUNSELORS wanted for Girl Scout
Camp in Chelsea, Michigan-water-
front director, nature and crafts con-
sultant, business manager, handy-
man. Will con'sider married couple.
For appointment contact Girl Scout
Office, NO 2-4534 days. )125H
SUMMER and permanent assistant ad-
vertising-good pay - pleasant sur-
roundings - interesting work. Re-
quires intelligence - typing - 5 day
week - paid holidays - insurance -
apply afternoons or Saturday morning
this week. Mr. Hawkins, Advertisers
Publishing Co. 944 Wall St. )124H
MATURE WOMAN to take charge of
small office in local downtown store.
Must have knowledge of bookkeeping,
typing, etc. Write letter of experience
and qualifications to Box 19D, Mich
igan Daily. )21H
WANTED-Cab drivers full or part-time.
Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor Yellow
and Checker Cab Company. Phone
NO 8-9382. )70H
SUMMER CAMP employment for coun-
sellors and cooks. Camp Nissokone,
Oscoda, Mich. June 23 to August 24.
College age students for summer camp
counselling jobs, also good pastry
cook needed. Representative will in-
terview candidates Wednesday, May 9
from 4 P.M. to 7 P.M. in Room 3G,
Michigan Union. )130H
CAMP COUNSELOR Wanted. Man to
work in summer camp for boys. June
15 through Aug. 26. Call NO 2-9454
evenings or weekends. )129H
HELP WANTED - Female
camp, Grand Traverse Bay near North-
port, June 18 thru Aug. 18. University
Speech Improvement Camp, John
Clancy (Director) 1007 East Huron St.,
Ann Arbor. Phone NO 3-1511, Exten-
sion 2285. )23S
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Black silk change purse con-
taining about $130. Reward, call NO
LOST, strayed or stolen during Michi-
gras, a 12x15 tarpaulin, NO 2-5571.
LOST-Brown pigskin billfold around
May 1, vicinity of campus or north
campus. Reward. Call NO 2-9914. )175A
LOST-Black wallet, contains important
personal papers. Reward. James Gib-
son, 921 Oakland, NO 3-0485. )174A
GRADUATE STUDENTS-3-One now
and two next month. To work 25,
30, or 40 hours a week. Must be over
22 years of age. Preferably experi-
enced in leading groups. To lead re-
creational therapy groups in NPI. Re-
creational Therapy Program. Working
with children or adults. Should have
recreational skill such as, physical
education, music, social activities, dis-
cussion groups, or outings, etc. Sal-
ary $1.72 an hour. )243
1950 DODGE club coupe-has all the
extras, in very good condition. NO
3-0521, ext. 555. )160N
FOR SALE-1937 Buick. Must be seen to
beappreciated. Call Bill Moll, NO 2-
6781. ) 159N
1953 MERCURY tudor. Radio and heat-
er. white sidewails, 21,000 miles, orig-
inal owner, excellent condition. $950.
Phone NO 8-7811. )157W
1952 CHEV. DELUXE, 4 door, radio,
heater, Power Glide. NO 8-7928.
saves you moneyl
50 new and used cars to choose from.
Come out today to the BIG NEW lot
at 3345 Washtenaw.
LINCOLN - MERCURY
Phone NO 3-4197
Open evenings till 8
THIS WEEK-Sports Ill features Kaline
& Kuenn; Time features Marilyn
Monroe; Life-Fashions. Are you get-
tingyour copies at special rates? Stu-
dent Periodical, NO 2-3061. )170F
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single-breasted, $18, or new silk shawl
collar, $25. Write to Michaels Tailor-
ingCo., 1425 Broadway, Detroit, Michi-
gan, for free details or phone
WOodward 3-5776. )118F
Complete rental service
for everything in formal
TICE & WREN
1107 S. University
WANTED TO BUY
PORTABLE, electric, 3-speed record
player. Phone Univ. ext. 519, Mon,
Wed., Fri. )5K
LARGE BABY CRIB, NO 2-3724. )41b
SIAMESE-Seal Pointe kittens with pa-
pers. Stud service. Call Peterson's,
NO 2-9020. )210B
WHITE DINNER JACKET worn three
times. Size 38-40. $25. Ask for Ted
after 8 P.M. NO 2-4972. )203B
GIRL'S English Bicycle in excellent
condition, NO 8-8607. Ask for Martha.
TUX, summer jacket included, double
breasted, Size 38, $20. Call NO 2-4876,
7 to 8 P.M. )208B
MICROSCOPE-Bauch and Lomb. Re-
cent model, medical, monocular, three
objectives, mechanical stage, two eye
pieces, and case. $225. Call after 6
P.M. 419 N. Ingalls. NO 3-2912. )207B
PAN AMERICAN TRUMPET. Excellent
condition. Call Dick Pipski, NO 2-8209.
ARMY, NAVY type oxfords-$6.88, sox
39c, shorts 69c, military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
CARS FOR RENT
AVIS RENT-A-CAR or truck for local
or long distance use. Reasonable daily,
weekly or hourly rates. Nye Motor
Sales, Inc., 210 W. Washington St. NO
Hi, Mr. & Mrs. Golfer
Visit Michigan's most well stocked Pro
shop. Anything and everything for the
golfer! Beginner's sets, 2 woods, 5
irons, nice bag, $79 value $57.50; shag
balls (repainted) $2 doz. Add to your
present set with some of my wide se-
lection of single clubs, woods, irons
and putters, utility clubs. Extra spe-
cial caddy carts $17.95.
Golf & Gift Mart
Located at Municipal Golf Course
Phone NO 8-9230
MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE now open
for playing. 1519 Fuller Road. )218
in 3 seconds
0 Visit ~
O INDIA ART SHOP.
0 For Unusual
Mother's Day Gifts
Many things to select from;
O INDIA ART SHOP
0 330 MAYNARD -- Next to the carport
Quickest, cleanest deodorant
you've ever used] Simply glide stick
under arms-it melts in instantly.
effective anti-bacteria agent. It's
the New Kind of Social Security
-gives you absolute assurance.
April 27 to 29,E
held at Saline
a Spring Eastern
Sponsor of this event was the
University of Michigan's Unitarian
Those students who attended
came from -Pennsylvania, Ken-
tucky, Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and
The theme of the Conference
wasGod, Man and Ethics and the
speakers for the occasion were Dr.
Peter Somsoln and Dr. Edward
thinks we have only so much edu-
cation to go around
and we have
4 to 5 months' supply,
t~c2 c~c~' -of:::"
Chained to your
We can suggest an es-
cape. It's via the Golden
Apples Room where you
can write your own ticket
of culinary pleasure. Let's
" messy fingers
THE Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN from to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication. Notices
for the Sunday edition most be in by
2 p.m. Friday.
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9, 1956
VOL. LXVIII, NO. 619
Late Permission: All women students
who attended the May Festival Concert
on Sun., May 6, will have a 12:34 p.m.
League House Judiciary: No meeting
(Continued on Page 4)
At leading department and drug stares.
S H U L T 0 N
11 1411 1 PI